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key stream for us. >> what is next for citi as we head for the finish line here in singapore, and in asia? >> asia is the single most important region for us today. it generates one-third of our global business. again, let us be careful -- every region in the world is important to us. but our position in asia reflects its positioning in the global economy. one of the beliefs is that the center of gravity for the global economy -- the global economy's center of gravity is shifting this way. it does not mean that the u.s. and europe are less important than ever, but with growth rates in asia so much higher, the percentage of the global economy based in asia will rise. the u.s. grows at 3%, asia at 6%. it is arithmetic. as that center of gravity shifts this way, there is more trade, derivatives, economic flows, greater mass of wealth to manage. our business needs to grow in line with that. asia is already important to our presence and deeply rooted in our past. >> singapore, a good place to do business, good place to work? >> singapore is as fine a place to do business as anywhe
called "reimagining equality." we are glad you can join us. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> nationwide insurance supports tavis smiley. with every question and every answer, nationwide insurance is proud to join tavis in working to improve financial literacy and remove obstacles to economic empowerment one nationwide is on your side. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. [captioning made possible by kcet public television] tavis: and the cahill is a professor for social policy, law, and women's studies at brandeis. she was employed at the eeoc. that led to her testimony on the supreme court confirmation hearings of clarence thomas 20 years ago. her newest book is called "reimagining equality, stories of gender, race, and finding home." good to have you back on this program. we were talking before you came on the air. with the advent of the internet and 24 hour cable
of the global economy is shifting in this way. it does not mean that the u.s. and europe or less important than ever. but with the growth rates in asia so much higher, the percentage of the global economy based in nation will rise. the u.s. rose at 3%. asia grows at 6%. this way there is more trade, more derivatives, more economic flows, a greater mass of wealth to manage. our business needs to grow along with that. asia is already important to citi's presence and deeply rooted in our past. >> singapore, a good place to do business? a good place to work? >> singapore is as fine a place to do business as any work in the world. that is not an exaggeration coul. the infrastructure is first world and first class. the policy-makers are forward- looking and they understand business. it has agree livestock, wonderful weather, schools -- they have great lifestyle, wonderful weather, and schools. if you go back to singapore on the day i was born in the late 1950's, singapore was not even independent in 1958. today, they are a powerhouse. singapore is not an emerging market. it is a financial services ce
is here. he is out in a timely film about wall street called "margin call ." we are glad you joined us. coming up, right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> nationwide insurance supports tavis smiley. with every question and every answer, nationwide insurance is proud to join tavis in working to improve financial literacy and remove obstacles to economicnv aonti at a time. nationwide is on your side. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. [captioning made possible by kcet public television] tavis: alfredo quinones- hinojosa is a renowned neurosurgeon and director of the pituitary tumor center at johns hopkins. his remarkable path from mexico to the united states is the subject of a new memoir, "becoming dr. q: my journey from migrant farm worker to brain surgeon." an honor to have you on this program. i just want to touch this hand. >> i am honored to be here with
. special report on the very young who is being shipped from the heat -- uganda to the uk for use in witchcraft. and taking a shortcut -- one marathon runner from the 26 miles a bit too much, butangt the bus certainly helped. welcome to our viewers on pbs in america and also or around the globe. there is heavy fighting in libya denied as troops of the national libyan council push hard into the city intosirte. fighters in the gaddafi stronghold have put up surprisingly fierce resistance, but now, according to bbc reporters who are with forces of the government, there are only a few streets still left in the hands of gaddafi loyalists. >> a war that has lasted nine months across libya has come down to a few streets and suburbs in colonel gaddafi cozy home town. the fighting on the streets of sirte is ferocious and intense. the town is being pummeled and pounded into submission. a place gaddafi favored above all others in libya flattened block by block. after a battle that lasted more than a week, this day began with soldiers from the new government loading their ammunition belts for
put out about us on those web sites. sometimes if you look at the what the kids are doing with space books they are loading personal information on web sites. all that depends. we need to understand there are central repositories that have this information. >> let's talk about this i ntelius, do i have that correctly? does it examine every public record on a person for a fee whether it's local government or federal government or state government? >> it's one of many companies that their business is going to all those public records, which were created by taxpayers by the way, putting the information in their own private companies and -- computers and selling it. >> this is what i have that they'll deliver for you for $29.95 or if you want a full write up for $49.95. it will give you up to ten prior addresses and phone numbers for the individual, a maiden name, the age, the current name, the relatives, the roommates, the neighbors -- that's the beginning dossier. if you go further to the larger one you can examine thousands of private records including any criminal records, any arrest
into recession and take the rest of us with them. >> we have heard the u.s. say that you're past to get their act together. is any thing that the u.s. can do in practical terms at this point? >> no. from the point of view of european leaders, it is a pretty rich to hear tim geithner telling them what to do. the u.s. did act quickly after their own financial crisis. the banking sector is four times the size of the u.s. banking sector. this often crisis is much bigger, the stakes are much higher. this is a much more difficult situation. much more complex. >> thank you. >> in turkey, rescue workers are continuing to search for survivors from the earthquake. two people have been pulled from the rubble. one of them is a university t student that was found alive 60 hours after the earthquake struck. rescue workers broke into applause as he emerged from the debris. our correspondent sent this report. >> slowly, they are digging down into the heart of the masses of concrete that were once people's homes. they are pulling away the masonry piece by piece. four days on, they have heard no signs of life. new
america. billionaire behind bars. the u.s. -- what this sentence for insider trading. workers snatched from the largest refugee camp. and the chilean miners celebrate one year after their rescue. their fate has not always been so mary. -- so merry. welcome to our viewers on pbs and around the globe. today raj rajaratnam was sentenced for his role in one of the biggest insider-trading cases in history. they had pushed for 25 years. the judge issued a warning to anyone tempted to follow the same path. we were in the courtroom and sent this report. >> it is hard to believe that raj rajaratnam was once little- known outside the world of wall street hedge funds before he came a poster boy for crimes that judge described as a virus in our business culture that needs to be eradicated. the drama played out inside this manhattan courthouse in room 17 b. he has only a few weeks before he must report to prison on november 28. down the road on wall street, they have been watching closely. raj rajaratnam was accused of making $50 million running an insider-trading ring. buying and selling shares in
, but colonel gaddafi is dead after this. this rebel fighter told us he and a select group had known for a number of days that the former dictator was holed up, but they had kept the information secret. "-- >> if we had revealed the secret, anything could have happened. gaddafi might have tried to escape just as a woman or even committed suicide. >> more than 24 hours after his death, colonel gaddafi still lay unburied. the people are trying to rebuild their country and to leave libya still needs to be convinced that the former dictator is finally gone. >> the libyan people do not believe that he is dead. >> pictures are also now emerging that throw into question the circumstances surrounding the death of colonel gaddafi's son. the pictures taken shortly after his capture show him i lied and relatively relaxed. but his bullet-scarred body in the freezer shows a different story. -- the pictures taken shortly after his capture show him alive and relatively relaxed. more from the corner will conduct a post-mortem pyridine national transitional council maintains gaddafi was killed in cro
to have you with us. as the occupy wall street movement spreads around the world, religious leaders continue to play a role in the demonstrations. in london, st. paul's ka ahead at yal ral shut down for the first time since world war ii about the growing protester who is set up camp on the church's grounds. they worried their presence was a safety hazard. here in the u.s., more than 200 clergy signed a petition calling for economic justice and offering spiritual support to the protesters. while jewish groups have been part of the protest, the anti-defamation league condemned what it said has been anti-semitic signs at some of the demonstrations. religion continues to play a prominent and controversial role this presidential campaign season and came up in the republican presidential candidate debate in las vegas we have a report. >> mitt romney said candidates should not be selected on the basis of faith. >> that are idea that we should choose people based on religion for public office is what i find most troubling because the founders of the country went to great length to make sure
in washington using terrorists from mexico. we talked with f.b.i. official john miller and author roya hakakian. >> there were the rivalries between iran and saudi arabia have only become more and more pronounced since the arab spring and since the growing of the tensions between iran and saudi arabia. >> charlie: we colude this evening with a conversation about chinese aunt pureship wang boming president of the stock exchange and executive council and the two partners. >> we solve our problems with the history of china and converse form relations from -- electricity and car. now the two countries work together in a way to get the maximum geration of products to solve the problem we are facing. i think we have this opportunity and also obligation. >> charlie: wall street protests, accusations against iranian officials and chinese entrepreneurship when we continue. >> every story needs a hero we can all root for, who beats the odds and comes out on top. that this isn't just a hollywood story line,t's happening every day all across america. every time a storefront opens or the mnight oil is bur
americans popped so many pills. have psycho pharmaceuticals turned us into a zombie nation? or should we just go with the flow and embrace the brave new world of mood control? we'll ask new york magazine journalist ariel levy and washington psychiatrist dr. brian doyle. >> >> if. for such a small if i live to a hundred. if social security isn't enough. if my heart gets broken. if she says yes. we believe if should never hold you back. if should be managed with a plan that builds on what you already have. together we can create a personal safety net, a launching pad, for all those brilliant ifs in the middle of life. you can call on our expertise and get guarantees for the if in life. after all, we're metlife. a.d.m. the nature of what's to come. >> welcome. ariel levy, you authored a cover story for "new york magazine" which we see here "what are you on?" and you described new york today to -- you say sound the alarm, there is a new drug epidemic in town and most of the city wants in on it. in certain circles of new york, it is regular table conversation. we have entered the golden age o
to overcome the criticism that he belongs to a cult. a texas pastor will tell us why a mormon is not necessarily fit for the white house. in egypt, the military is accused of organizing violence that leaves 25 people dead. as christians in cairo react, what does this say about life after the revolution. designed in scotland but made in mongolia by north koreans. you might be surprised where your winter belize come from -- winter woolies come from. republican presidential hopefuls gathered again this week for a presidential debate and new hampshire. among the hopefuls is the former governor of massachusetts, mitt romney. he needs the support of bible belt america to successfully tracked the path to the white house. he is a mormon. some believe that it is a cult. >> out of the mountains they came searching for resign. in the shadow of the mountains in utah, the mormons founded their promised land. under the vast blue skies of the west, the church of jesus christ of latter-day saints built a city near the great salt lake. [singing] here in salt lake city, the church grew rich. it
so much for being with us today. of course, we do have coverage from greece and we can now go to chris morris who is following events. >> good afternoon. teachers, doctors, lawyers, pharmacists -- you name it, they are all on strike today. the unions representing more than half the greek workforce asking members to come out on strike. in the last few minutes we heard the first sound of potential trouble -- either tear-gas or potentially stun grenades being fired i believe around the side of the parliament building. but most of the people we have spoken to are not here to cause trouble, they are here because they are angry. a show of strength on the streets. but what difference will it make? unions representing half of the great work force are taking part in a 48-hour general strike -- a protest against yet more austerity measures about to be approved in parliament. >> with our protests, with all of us participating, we will stop this bill from being voted in. this government must fall and all the parties that support the measures must fall with it. >> this country is now in it
. the deaths have gotten more gruesome. veracruz used to those -- to boast that it was mexico's safest city. more than 100 people have been killed in the last month. 35 people have been left in the street in daylight. empty homes have been boarded up after they were used as headquarters. >> this is one of more than three locations were more than 30 bodies were found just a few days ago. it is part of a vicious battle that has been taking place, and the marines have now been deployed to the streets of the city which until recently was prepared please save region was perfectly safe. >> many of them are victims of tit-for-tat. speaking out is a rare and dangerous thing to do in mexico, but janet figueroa is prepared to take to clear her father's name. he was a mechanic caught in the crossfire of a gun battle. janet says the state fabricated evidence he was a criminal. and why is this used to be a safe city. i never imagined something like this -- >> this used to be a safe city. i never imagined something like this would happen. we have received threats, but i have to speak out that civilians a
-will gestures by israel in order to move negotiations rward. >> michelle, thanks for joining us. in the last few minutes, a number of palestinian prisoners who were released today have arrived in syria. these were the scenes broadcast live on syrian tv at the airport as the prisoners got off their plane to a crowd of cheering well-wishers. under the terms of today's exchange, 40 detainees were immediately deported from palestinian territory. turkey and qatar will also take in some. for the latest on the prisoner swap deal, head to our web site. you will find reaction from families of the thousand or so prisoners due to be exchanged for shalit. and that's all at bbc.com/news. now to libya and the u.s. secretary of state, clinton has held talks with the leaders of libya. at a town hall style meeting, mrs. clinton said she was proud to be standing on the free soil of libya and seeing its future being born. we have this report from tripoli. >> hillary clinton flue into tripoli on a military transporter not her usual american boeing and not equipped to deal with the threat of surface-to-air missiles
live at or below the poverty line, and i will be joined by vicki escarra . we thank you for joining us on night two of the poverty tour. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. one last place to with gher with your community. >> nationwide insurance supports tavis smiley, and works to literacy one question at a time. >> brought to you by the aarp foundation. ♪ >> the w.k. kellogg foundation, improving the lives of vulnerable children. learn more at wkkf.org. ♪ >> helping to build a better future for america's kids and families. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. ♪ tavis: in our second part of the poverty tour, we look at the inw pour,or," who used to be the middle class. >> the blues are a personal catastrophe expressed lyrically. >> the white literary blues. >> i teach them in my class. >> the tennessee williams festival. >> me and my wife -- all of us. trying to get here. you have to keep our home. >> the new pouor are the form er middle class. >> i had a job, a family, what people are supposed to have. i have nothing. >> hatred or
a truly nasty dog. my dog never bit them. we will talk today about the decline of the u.s. postal service, the loss of an enormous number of jobs as the internet has taken away the mail. first-class mail has fallen tremendously. even junk mail has fallen and the post office, that very core of the small town or a village may go away, it may be closed. the actual retail outlet may be close. the postal service itself, an incredible distributive system may be a shadow of its former self. as is western union, a very slight shadow of its former self. these are the times we live in. these are the days of destructive technologies. we will be right back to talk about the post office and you and the post office. ♪ >> many have spoken out on the need to transition to a clean energy future. at exelon, we are acting. by 2020, we are committed to displacing metric tons of greenhouse gases annually, helping our customers and communities reduce their emissions and offering low carbon electricity and the marketplace. we are taking action and we are seeing results. ♪ >> "white house chronicle" is produ
of pakistan gives his frank assessment of where things stand up with the u.s. >> there is a lack of confidence between the u.s. and pakistan. >> get ready, broadway. "chinglish" is coming to town with a new take on language barriers that leaves audiences laughing. welcome to our viewers on pbs and around the globe. the french president calls it a deal that has saved the world from catastrophe. markets around the globe surged after european l contain the det crisis. within hours, harmony was broken when mr. sarkozy told french television that greece should never have been allowed to join the eurozone at all. in a moment, the reaction from the greek foreign minister, worst air report from our foreign editor. >> financial markets rose following news europe's leaders have agreed on a plan to fix the eurozone crisis. they did not get all the detail they were looking for, but what they heard exceeded expectations and has fought iraq time to deliver on commitments made. -- and has bought europe time to deliver on commitments made. >> i am very aware of the world is watching closely. i think we europe
thank egypt, its leadership and its people for siding with us and for the help they have given us for the release. >> in the village in the far north of israel, gilad shalit's family are told it is time to go. finally there on their way to meet their son. the reunion of gilad shalit with his family at the airbase behind the brings to an end a five-year trauma for them. but also closes an open wound for millions of other israelis who send sons and daughters to serve in the military here and who live in fear of something similar happening to them. in gaza today there is a real joy at the return of hundreds of men and a few women who spent years or decades in israeli prisons. here they are regarded as prisoners of war. but their release will not bring an end to that conflict that has now gone on for more than 60 years. bbc news, central israel. >> palestinian president mahmoud abbas agreed said the prisoners before speaking in front of a huge crowd in the room mollah, where it -- ramallah. he assured the prisoners the struggles will pay off. >> we ask god almighty to keep us and help
problems of the u.s. are deeper and structural. >> there's no doubt whatever term you use china does manipulate or manage its currency and there are both economic and politic reasons for doing that. obviously they want to support exports which, you know, which are mainly private companies or foreign-invested companys which are the greatest source of job growth in cha which, you know, helps keep the country stable. but tre's also a political imperive in a way. anormal sort of calibration of the strength of chinese export, the currey could be 20% to 40%. but if you had in china an open capital account and the freely floating currency godnows what would happen because the financial system is not stable, money could flee the country as much as come into it. and you could see a collapse in the currency as you might see an appreciation of it. so i think china is quite unstable without strong controls and so it's not ju an attempt to get an economic advantage. i think it's a way that... it's one of the element it is communist party uses to manage the economy and then stay in power. >> liu:
did. he was almost like a presentation card. when i used to go to studios for auditions, and they said to me, "what have you done," he was the guy, pedro almodovar. he opened the door for me to have access to places i probably would not have. tavis: unpacked this for me. what is happening or not happening in your life for now that makes you want to return to him to break all the rules? >> maybe because i have been working in the united states for 21 years. in a way, i am kind of handicap here to a very strict number of characters that can be offered to me. you had the feeling when i came to this country 21 years ago that i could not speak the language of all. i did "the mambo kings" but speaking a language. i learned the lines unethically. i have an interpreter to understand what i was hearing from my director. in a box, in a way. that allows me to play a specific number of characters with a specific number of directors. i have done a lot of epics, mainly spanish characters, which i absolutely prefer, because i am proud of my heritage and community. but at this point, you want to do so
to stay in power by using force. >> saleh himself held a meeting sunday at his palace with a senior army and police officials. it is not immediately clear when and even if he is prepared to give up any measure of power. the president that he injured opponents were taken to a field hospital to an opposition encampment -- in an opposition echidna. >> we received 25 injured people. four have died from head wounds. >> the violence comes as the united nations security council prepares to discuss the resolution on yen and later this week. james reynolds, bbc news. >> let's take a look at some of the other stories making headlines around the world. for more than four years the arms organization eta has fought a violent campaign in northern spain and southwest france. now a conference being held in spain could pave the way for the basque separatist group to disband. eta is expected to make an announcement this week that could allow the political wing to lead a peaceful -- toward independence. the president urged militants to end the campaign which has claimed more than 800 lives. our reporter jo
with us. president obama met with top leaders of the national association of evangelicals this week at the white house. >> it was the first time the president met with the group. among the topics discussed, religious freedom abroad, jobs here at home and cuts to the federal budget. the nae has urged lawmakers not to reduce foreign aid or domestic programs that serve the poor. >> meanwhile, outside a d.c. courthouse, other religious leaders held a prayer vigil opposing budget cuts to anti-poverty programs. >> 11 members of the religious group were facing misdemeanor charges for "intention to disrupt congress" during a prayer vigil at the capitol last july. those charges were dropped after the leaders agreed not to enter the capitol for 6 months and to submit to drug testing. >>> as the occupy wall street protests continue, there is now a noticeable religious presence at the mass gatherings. sukkahs, the temporary structures built to mark the jewish holiday of sukkot, were constructed at some of the protest sites. earlier, prayer services were held for yom kippur. an interfaith group
is talking about. we cannot confirm it. officials are telling us that they have heard the rumors. as you can imagine, they are desperately working to a telephone. the telephone system is not working well. at this stage, it is speculation. officials are frantically trying to ascertain whether or not they are true. obviously, people here would be delighted if it were true. the capture of colonel gaddafi himself would be very important. it would be hugely significant in the country. an official i spoke to said most of sirte was now in the control of the fighters loyal to the new authority. he said they were still -- he said there were still operations going on. as we heard, there's a confused picture in colonel gaddafi's home town. he turned this small village into practically a second capital. >> you will keep us up-to-date on whether or not colonel gaddafi has been captured. caroline hawley, thank you. in other news, the greek parliament is inching towards a final vote on another austerity bill. international creditors want to see tough money-saving measures before they give greece more cash.
patient so far. let us see the reaction thursday. but there is growing consensus among observers, columnist, and analysts, that the package of measures, even if it were to be agreed later tonight, it would not be enough to restore confidence in the market and address the deep structural crisis in the banking sector which is overlapping with the eurozone crisis and making this is so dramatic. >> is there one area which can change that attitude from the banks? for example, the bazooka affect what the bailout funds, the sheer size? would that be something that would do it? or, is it so desperate and views about what is best or writes that the markets are not really going to be satisfied with anything. >> one main concern is there is one kish -- keep issues leaders have not addressed, the cumulative effect of state austerity and a contraction of credit in the banking sector as the banks try to flight individually for safety and a 68 -- at 68 the economy. and the rest of the world being pushed into a recession it is a very serious and insufficiently addressed by all the measures that
are worried because we will lose all of the land. that will leave us with nothing. >> in an age of food and security, as prices rise across the globe, there is pressure to dramatically change the way that the land of africa is cultivated. 50 years after the end of the colonial order, zambia is opening its doors to foreigners once more. >> there are excellent conditions for agriculture, the climate, the amount of water, the quality of the soil. >> this is the zambian bush. hear, the british firm has leased an existing commercial farm of 25,000 acres. their aim is to maximize profit by maximizing yields. >> the best yield is about 14.2 pounds. >> this man runs the operation. he used to farm in zimbabwe before it being driven off the land. he says it is possible to get 30 times the yield obtained through farming. the achieve this through economies of scale, better irrigations, and a new approach to soil. >> you can extract nutrients from the soil. >> this is vulnerable to more efficient farming. the farm labor depends for accommodation, medical care, education for the children. this projec
. i know you will be going to misrata as well. thanks for a much for joining us. ok. the fighting part of this revolution effectively over. president obama today said there is still a long and winding road ahead for libya. >> for four decades, the gaddafi regime ruled the libyan people with an iron fist. human rights were denied, innocent civilians were detained, beaten come and killed, and libby's wealth was squandered. the enormous potential of the libyan people was held back in terror was used as a political weapon. today, we can definitively say that the gaddafi regime has come to an end. the last major regime's stronghold has fallen. the new government is consolidating the control over the country. one of the world's longest- serving dictators is no more. >> president obama speaking at the white house. one of the americans who pushed hardest for the u.s. to get involved in the nato mission in libya was florida's senator mark o. rubio. he recently returned. i spoke to him a short time ago. thank you for joining me. you have been an advocate of the bank commission. i imagine you fee
. >>> welcome, i'm bob abernethy. it's good to have you with us. >>> a new vatican document this week called for sweeping changes in the global financial system in order, it said, to put "the common good" at the center of economic activity. proposals would create an international political authority that would have broad power to regulate financial markets. the document was issued by the pontifical council for justice and peace. it said changes are needed to address the quote "inequalities and distortions of capitalist development." >> meanwhile, in many cities around the world, the occupy movement continues its campaigns for economic justice. here in the u.s., religious leaders raised concerns about how some cities have been cracking down on the protests. the group faithful america launched a petition drive urging local authorities to refrain from violence. the faith community has been playing an increasingly visible role in many of the protests. kim lawton reports on some of the religious activities around occupy wall street. >> reporter: for the occupy wall street protesters in new york's
from neglect or abuse every five hours in the u.s. >> clearly it is a huge public health issue and a major epidemic that we need to fix so it does not continue to spiral out of control. >> the richest woman in france is declared unfit to run her affairs. the legal challenge came from her own daughter. welcome to our viewers on pbs here in america and around the globe. report it is of bloodshed in central syria. the relentless determination of this protest against a brutal government crackdown is remarkable. a bbc investigation found evidence of injured protesters shot dead while lying in their hospital beds. >> despite the daily death toll the protests in syria continue, but the tactics change. they are held at night to minimize casualties and back in march, when they began, the protesters called for reform. today as the name of each atrocity and massacre carried out by the regime is carried out, the crowd called for the death of the president by hanging. these protests are taking place every night. it is impressive because they have been going on for seven months now and so li
. we're glad you have joined us. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with your community to make every day better. >> nationwide insurance supports tavis smiley. with every question and every answer, nationwide insurance is proud to join tavis in working to improve financial literacy and remove obstacles to economic empowerment one conversation at a time. nationwide is on your side. >> and by viewers like you. if thank you. kcet public television] tavis: pleased to welcome martin sheen and emilio west of as to the program. the way, a movie written and directed by emilio, here are some scenes from "the way." >> are they going to change your life? >> something like that. ♪ >> i am so sorry, i had no idea. >> those are smart, confident, stubborn. >> a lot like you. tavis: take me back when you started writing the project and you know you are writing this specifically for your father. what is that process like? >> i wanted to write something that
, jeffrey sachs. we are glad you joined us tonight for part for our party tore here on pbs, coming up right now. >> every community has a martin luther king boulevard. it's the cornerstone we all know. it's not just a street or boulevard, but a place where walmart stands together with yo tymu cmaveni day better. >> nationwide insurance supports tavis smiley. with every question and every answer, nationwide insurance is proud to join tavis in working to improve financial literacy and remove obstacles to economic empower co atierimnton t a time. nationwide i>> brought to you bp foundation. w. k. kellogg foundation, engaging communities to improve the lives of local children. learn more at wkkf.org. >> the annie e. casey foundation, helping to build better future for american kids and families. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank u. [captioning made possible by kcet public television] tavis: despite all the talk in washington from both sides of the aisle, democrats and republicans, about the importance of jobs, unemployment in this country remains painfully
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 133 (some duplicates have been removed)